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it is thursday, october 11, 2012. welcome to cbs "this morning." the vice president debate is tonight and cbs news poll shows more swing state voters are moving towards mitt romney. >> we'll ask obama strategist david axelrod how the president can stop romney's momentum. >> and a scandal lance armstrong took the biggest doping scandal in sports history. we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i know how he'll come to attack us. the problem he has is he has barack obama's record he has to run on. >> the vice presidential
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candidates set to take center stage. >> biden and paul ryan go head-to-head in their first and only debate. >> if you have a bad game you just move on. you look forward to the next one. the difference between this and sports is that the stakes are so high. >> there was a garage collapse here at the miami-dade west campus. >> rescuers pulled one survivor from the rubble 13 hours after the collapse. >> two people are dead. investigators don't know what caused it. republican lawmakers pounced on the obama administration over last month's embassy attack in libya. >> we had the correct number of assets in benghazi. >> to start off by saying you had the correct number and o ambassador and three other individuals are dead somehow doesn't seem to ring true to the northwestern people. >> the u.s. anti-doping agency said lance armstrong was at the center of the doping scandal.
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>> a black bear had a school scrambling. forced a lock down. >> the oakland a's will live another day! can they do it again? he did. >> all that -- >> 15--week-old walrus. >> great another brooklyn hipster with a ridiculous mustache. >> tickle me elmo, tickle me bill moyers, tickle everybody. >> on cbs "this morning." >> larry pushed me to being a great and i hope i pushed him to being a great. >> i guess the message tonight, magic johnson, find somebody to hate. welcome to cbs "this morning." i'm charlie rose in los angeles. norah o'donnell is in new york. new polls show the race between president obama and governor mitt romney is getting tighter.
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a new quinnipiac university-cbs nes-"new york times" poll of likely voemters in three crucial swing states has just come out. >> romney lead by one-point in colorado. in wisconsin mr. obama's lead is three points. he had been up six in that state. however in virginia the president has increased his lead to five points. that's up one from the previous poll and tonight the focus will be on the vice presidential candidate as they face off in their only debate. jan crawford is at the debate site in danville, kentucky. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. romney is gaining ground because of his debate performance last week so now the pressure is on biden to try to stop some of the momentum or at least change the subject. appearing confident but all this, paul ryan arrived late in kentucky to crowd of well wishers. earlier in the day ryan took a break from practice sessions for ice cream and talked up the vice
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president's experience. >> it's a nervous situation because joe biden is one of the most experienced debaters we have in american politics but the achilles heel is president obama's history. >> reporter: one challenge for the rookie, he's going head-to-head with a season debate veteran 27 years his senior. biden is under pressure to deliver especially after the president's weak debate performance. >> as i said before, i've been in front of 70 million people. all debates are tough. >> reporter: biden has been out of state for days working in a delaware hotel with top presidential adviser david axle
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and chris van hollen. he's been fueling up on gatorade and animal crackers. four years ago biden's challenge was not to appear overly aggressive with sarah palin. this time around democrats want him to do the opposite, come out swinging but with a concise message. former michigan governor jennifer granholm played palin in 2008. >> he can deliver a message inside a structured format. >> reporter: with all the attention these two men take the stage there's one interesting thing. gallup has been doing some polling and since 1976, eight vice presidential debates, these guys performances and sarah palin of course too did not have any impact on how people voted in the ballot box. i guess that doesn't stop the
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pressure, charlie. >> jan crawford, thank you. with us now david axelrod, senior strategist with the obama campaign. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> the president said the stakes are high in all these debates and you were part of the team helping him prepare, vice president biden. how is his preparation different than the preparation for the president? >> obviously he's debating a different person. th are debating the same issues, the same vision. but, you know, you have to prepare for the person you're debating. but in any case it's a great opportunity, again, to drive the distinctions between the two candidates and talk about distinct approaches to the future. you know, right now the romney campaign is running away from some of their position like unwanted step children but we'll hold them to them and explain to the country exactly what the differences are here because the choice is very stark. >> will he be more aggressive than he has been with say sarah
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palin and in other debates because there's a feeling within the campaign that there is a momentum for the president, i mean for governor romney and this debate may play a role in stopping it if you're successful. >> i think the big challenge for him is to pin congressman ryan down. you know, he was on television a couple of weeks ago and he was asked to explain governor romney's tax plan and he said i don't have enough time to explain it. it's too complicated to explain. he's got 90 minutes tonight. so hopefully he'll have enough time to explain it and explain how they won't explode the budget and put a new burden on the middle class. >> we see a number of battleground state polls including those by cbs news and "new york times" that shows a tightening of the contest. can joe biden tonight stop the slide in the polls for president obama? >> well, norah i don't think there's a slide in the polls. there was a bunch after the
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debate. i think it was mostly last week. these polls that you conducted don't measure the days since the debate, they measure from what happened before the debate to after. i don't think there's big momentum. there's no doubt governor romney collect ad couple of points mostly republican leaning independents as a result of the last debate. what i think that vice president can do is really drive home the fact that one candidate, the president has a vision that has squarely in it the interest of the middle class and the notion that you build the economy through the middle class and through a strong middle class and the other side has the same strictle down theory that congressman ryan voted for all through the last decade, big tax breaks for the wealthy, deregulate wall street, let them write their own rules and hope for the best. we know how that story ends. >> paul ryan said he expects joe biden to come at him as a canon ball. is that the strategy?
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>> if he thinks he's going to hold him to the facts, if he thinks he's going to hold him to account for the positions that governor romney has taken in this campaign, their collective record, their approach to issues, well then maybe so. but harry truman said i don't give them hell i just tell it library it is and they feel they are in hell. maybe congressman ryan is feeling the pressure of their own position. >> david, the consequences of what happened in the death of the ambassador in libya has caused some scrutiny of those incidents and the security there and people are writing in editorials this morning perhaps there was some pressure on ambassador rice to say what she said, the "wall street journal" points out. what is the response of the president to these questions and charges? >> well, first of all, that's absolute nonsense. ambassador rice went out and she
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reported what she was told and what the intelligence community initially reported and as we got facts we reported them. no one has any greater interest than the president to bet to the bottom of this. he feels a sense of responsibility for every diplomat we send overseas. we want to get to the bottom of it and bring to justice those people who are responsible for the assassination of this ambassador and that's what we're going to do. >> david axelrod, thank you. scott pelley anchors cbs news coverage of tonight's vice presidential debate. it begins at 9:00 p.m. eastern time, 6:00 p.m. here in the west. >> in the middle east a security official in yemen was killed this morning. reports say he was shot in the capital on his way to work. the gunman rode by on one motorcycle, then fled the scene. the security chief was from yemen but had been working at the american embassy for nearly 20 years. yemen's u.s. backed government made recent gains against a al
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qaeda branch. one month since an attack in benghazi. the house oversight committee held a public hearing wednesday looking at the security measures before the assault. margaret brennan is in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. state officials defended their decision not to send additional security to the u.s. consulate and faced tough questions from congress and the family members of those who died. those questions hang over hillary clinton's final months as secretary of state. top state department officials were on the defensive wednesday, the brutal assault on the u.s. consulate in benghazi became fodder for a verbal fire fight on capitol hill. >> i'm going to tell you this thing smells. >> reporter: members of the house top investigative body accused the agency of denying necessary protection for diplomats. even the department's former security chief in libya, eric
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nordstrom claimed washington rejected requests for help. >> it was abundantly clear we were not going to get resources until the aftermath of an incident. >> reporter: diplomatic security charlene lamb countered that assertion. >> sir, we had the correct number of assets in benghazi at the time of 9/11. for what had been agreed upon. >> to start off by saying you had the correct number and our ambassador and three other individuals are dead and people are in the hospital recovering because it only took moments to breach that facility, somehow doesn't seem to ring true to the american people. >> reporter: patrick kennedy the highest ranking state department official to testify told congress the agency did its best to reduce risk but couldn't prevent it. the administration now says the attack of on act of terrorism not the result of the spontaneous protests it first claim. that reversal drew scrutiny. >> sir, it begs the question,
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what happened was it as a result of political pressure -- >> on my honor, no, none. >> reporter: investigators are still sorting through the paper trail. the account may continue to change. late wednesday the criticism got personal. the mother of one of the americans killed sean smith says she is still searching for answers about how her only son died. >> i have a right to know something. something. other than oh, we're checking up on it. >> reporter: a senior official tells cbs it was worth the risk to have a u.s. presence in benghazi as libya's new government took shape. now they are reviewing whether any americans should be stationed. charlie? >> margaret brennan thank you. rescue crews in miami are hunt being for one last missing man after a parking garage collapsed after construction on wednesday. 30 construction workers were
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inside at the time. two of them died. another was rescued overnight after 13 hours of digging. we go to miami-dade community college. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. people here yesterday heard and felt what seemed like an earthquake but instead it was this parking garage, a loring portion had just come crashing down without warning. the five story complex collapsed just before noon into a pile of rubble. >> i heard pop, pop, pop and i saw it come straight down. >> reporter: two men died, at least ten workers were injured. one man was trapped inside his car, pinned under tons of concrete. rescue workers along with a trauma surgeon removed the man by amputating both of his legs. after more than 13 hours. >> he was transported currently to the local trauma hospital and in extremely critical condition. >> reporter: 30 workers were spread across the five levels
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when the accident happened. hundreds of first responders scoured the site looking for survivors. and pulling them from the wreckage. search dogs also climbed through that fallen garage which fell pancake style to the ground floor. as the day wore on family members of the missing waited for some word. >> i'm praying they will find my husband because i need him. >> reporter: but by early morning hope faded. >> the likely of people surviving is slim to none. >> reporter: the mission turned from rescue the recovery. >> we never want to give up or end the search. but at this time we're moving forward with a recovery operation. >> reporter: meanwhile the construction company behind this complex has sent representatives here to miami to figure out exactly what went wrong. norah. >> thank you. the united states anti-doping
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agency has put out a 202 page report showing exactly how lance armstrong cheated for years. the report accuses the cycling star of using performance-enhancing drugs and giving them to other riders. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. future athletes in the world of sport have climbed and conquered more mountains than lance armstrong. a record seven time winner of the tour de france, inspirational cancer survivor, global icon. now that legacy has been stained by a new report detailing systematic doping by armstrong and his teammates. the report released yesterday by the u.s. anti-doping agency charges armstrong and his u.s. postal service team engaged in a systematic, sustained, highly professional doping conspiracy. there were financial payments, emails, scientific data and
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laboratory tests. plus sworn testimony from ten postal riders who say they had knowledge of armstrong's doping or doping by the team. tyler hamilton described in vivid detail how he and armstrong got blood transfusions in a hotel room. in his affidavit he stated we lay on the bed and shivered while the chilly blood re-entered our bodies. >> this is the first time we've seen something well organized, this sophisticated that was all designed essentially to cheat in the sport wayne at the highest levels. >> reporter: without question the most damning testimony was provided by george hen cappie a long time armstrong lieutenant and only rider at armstrong's side for all seven of his tour wins. hincapie testified that both he and armstrong were on a blood doping program from 2001 to 2005. and that he was aware armstrong was using the banned blood boosting drug epo, testosterone
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and blood transfusions to gain a competitive edge. in cappy accused armstrong of dropping out of a 2000 race in spain simply to avoid drug testing officials. in a statement hincapie said it's extremely difficult to acknowledge that during a part administrative career i used banned substances, given the widespread use of performance-enhancing drugs of cyclists at the top of the profession it wasn't possible to compete at the highest level without them. in august, based on the investigation throughout all of armstrong's seven tiles. armstrong decided not to contest the charges calling it a witch-hunt. >> he had an opportunity to tell his story under oath and chose not to do that and that speaks volumes. >> reporter: last night armstrong tweeted he was hanging at home unaffected by the report. all but one of the riders who
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stood on the podium with armstrong in paris have either been banned from cycling or implicated in a doping scandal. now it appears that armstrong stands right there with them. >> it's incredibly devastating to read through this whole thing. you've been covering this since the beginning. were you surprised by anything you learn in this report? >> not necessarily surprised but this is a verdict by a jury of armstrong's peers. this is the people that rode with him being completely honest about widespread doping in the sport.
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this national weather report sponsored by zzzquil. the nonhabit forming sleep aid from the makers of nyquil. the 14-year-old girl shot by the pakistani taliban this week is said to be recovering. some people have followed her anti-taliban messages over the past three years are calling her pakistan's ann frank.
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this morning we'll hear the latest prayers and demonstrations on her behalf. and in one of the cheapest towns in america hungry bears will go anywhere to get a square meal. >> i yelled for help. he left the bedroom and went back to the refrigerator. cleaned me out. >> we'll go out on bear patrol in aspen, colorado on cbs "this morning". [ male announcer ] we all love dreamers. people and companies who take us places. excite our imagination. make life better. brighten our days. ♪ at jcp, we don't want to be another store. we want to be your favorite store.
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death of john lennon
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what an ending to the orioles/yankees game last night. pinch-hitting, raul hit a ninth inning horse. in the 12th inning he hit another hor. they need one more victory to move to the next round. welcome back everybody to cbs "this morning." i'm nod and charlie rose is in los angeles. >> unfortunately i couldn't see the game but seeing those two home runs makes you question anybody who says baseball can't be exciting. >> that's right. very exciting. lots of news this morning. first the pakistani taliban says it's not done with the
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14-year-old girl that it tried to gill. but this morning governments and ordinary citizens around the world are standing up for her and for her fight to get girls education. the local government is offering a $104,000 award for information leading to her attackers but she does remain in critical condition. mark phillips is in london with her story. good morning. >> reporter: the latest medical bulletin on malala yousufzai's condition is she's still critical, still unconscious, and still on a ventilator and doctors removed a bullet lodged near her spine and moving her to another hospital with better critical care facilities. >> chances are for several days. fairly good chances. >> reporter: it's been two days since the taliban in pakistan tried to kill malala yousufzai. and kill her dream of equal
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education rights for girls. she's clinging to life. and judging from the reaction of men and women so does her dream. she was a prime target for the taliban who don't think women should have any rights. it's this kind of talk they try to silence. >> they can't stop me. i'll get my education if it's at home, school or any place. save our schools, save our pakistan. >> reporter: local pakistani officials in the swat valley where malala yousufzai lived said they offered her protection but her father refused it. the driver of the truck she had been riding in is among those under suspicion. two other girls were wounded in the attack. the shooting has been condemned around the world including by the u.s. >> she was attacked and shot by
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extremists who don't want girls to have an education. and don't want girls to speak for themselves. and don't want girls to become leaders. >> reporter: malala yousufzai had said whenever you watch someone being oppressed raise your voice against it. now the 14-year-old girl is fighting for her life because she raised her voice. the surgeon who operated on her said the high velocity close range shot damaged critical areas of the brain. survival is not in doubt but what kind of survival. >> mark, is there any chance they might move her out of the country? >> reporter: well, they said she's now in a critical 48 hour period with a watcher to make an assessment. that they are moving her to a military hospital. it may not be a good sign. it's unclear whether she will continue to be a hero of the cause of resistance to the
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taliban or a martyr. and aspen, colorado has skiing, mountains and roaring river and beers. hundreds of them. they are now running around in streets and backyards. we'll go on bear patrol with the aspen police. that's ahead this morning. ♪ use freedom and get cash back. ♪ack. ♪ five percent on hotels and airlines. ♪ ♪ oh everybody conga line, ok! activate your 5% cash back at ♪ everybody get, everybody get! ♪ just begin with america's favorite soups. bring out chicken broccoli alfredo. or best-ever meatloaf. go to for recipes, plus a valuable coupon. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do.
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♪ bear spotting is a way of life in aspen, colorado. with winter on the way more bears are coming into contact with people. we have a report on increased efforts to manage and save the bears of aspen. >> as close as i want to get to him. >> reporter: a big bear standing in a yard, carefully eyeing the
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humans who are just as carefully eyeing him. then losing interest and going off. if you live in aspen getting used to it is a must. as fall closes in the hungry bears come in. almost 350 sightings reported in september. so this time of year, being on night patrol with aspen police sergeant is more than hunting burglars and bad guys, bears are out there too. >> we were standing here. five bears around us. >> yep. >> is that an average night in aspen? >> yep. as it gets later they will work their way into town and then we have to deal with people out having fun in bears, getting drunk and getting too close to bears. >> reporter: winter is coming on, it's getting colder, bears know they need food to hibernate and survive the winter. the fact of the matter the food is here in aspen so that's where they show up. so each night the chase is on.
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bears going after apple trees, sometimes in backyards. or breaking into garbage cans especially those with discarded food outside restaurants. and sometimes by day they hang around quite literally, napping up a tree and giving surprised tourists in the heart of downtown and unexpected thrill. and definitely not done. county executive has a handy cap door opener which the beer figured out was an easy way to his house and refrigerator. he's so used to bears in his yard he done even call the police. he just gets out of the way. >> do you think the bears are bad? >> no, i don't think they are bad bears. i think they are very hungry bears. >> reporter: in the yard or kitchen, bad enough. but then there was a night a bear made it to his bedroom. >> i was laying in bed. i was a little nervous then. >> how did that turn out? >> i yelled for help.
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he left the bedroom and went back to the refrigerator and pretty well cleaned me out. >> he stopped on the way out to get food? >> right. >> reporter: this year the bears are more desperate than ever, a summer of fires across the state made worse by a drought, destroyed a lot of their food supply. so hungry bears are showing up even in heavily populated denver suburbs. and when a cub is left behind or the mother is killed they bring the cubs to nancy. >> these are too little so we won't let them hibernate. >> reporter: she runs a wildlife rehabilitation center. >> the parents like the mom if she doesn't have enough body fat will say this time the year bad to the cub and off she goes and abandons the cub because it's the survival of the fittest. she has to take care of herself and take care of the next generation. >> sounds harsh. >> it is. >> reporter: not just drought. every year more homes are being
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built in forests. bull dozing away the bushes full of berries and other food the bears have eaten to survive. especially facing a tough winter like the one coming. >> i think there will be the ones that do try to hibernate but don't have that 30 or 40 pound won't have enough body fat to make it through a long winter and just die in the dense. the lucky ones. most people in aspen stay pretty cool about it. perhaps remembering that the houses and cars and streetlights are all late arrivals that in truth it was the bears who for centuries have thought of this area as their home. for cbs "this morning," barry petersen, aspen, colorado. >> you can imagine waking up and there's a bear in your bedroom? >> then shouting for help and he just goes to the refrigerator and cleans you out.
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i loved watching your reaction charlie to this story. i know you love animal stories. you would think by now we know everything about john lennon. but a new book has people jomem even a shopping list. that's ahead on cbs "this
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and try bounty napkins. i don't have time for the flu. that's why i'm knocking things off my to-do list. vitamin d, done! hand sanitizer, done! hey, eric! i'm here for my flu shot. sorry, didn't make an appointment. well, you don't need one. whether it's flu shots or prescriptions, we continue to accept express scripts and medco plans. i'm bonnie, and this is my cvs. the nobel prize in the chemistry went to two americans and these guys, the geniuses. now that's the nobel prize in chemistry. the nobel prize for lack of chemistry, that goes to mariah carey and nicki minaj. >> that is probably true.
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john lennon would have turned 72 this week and fans are still fascinated by his life, his music and of course the tragedy of his death. but there is a backlash this morning against the beatles official biographer. critics say a new book simply has too much information. >> this is abbey road the most famous landmark associated with the beatles and the most famous song written by john lennon is "all you need is love." lennon needed a lot more than love and he wrote it all down. ♪ all you need is love >> reporter: it's all here, much and more than anyone could want or maybe even needs to know. nearly 400 pages of just about everything john lennon ever wrote when he wasn't writing songs. from angst written personal letters to paul mccartney, i hope you realize [ bleep ] what the rest of my kind and
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unselfish friends laid on yoko and me. >> my beatles books are out. >> reporter: they were collected and come pied by hunter davies. >> it's a close up and personal. you learn more from a person's letters. hundreds of biographies about john lennon. they get more removed from john. when you read the letters, you feel you were there and he's writing to a muse, he's amusing himself. ♪ >> reporter: given how deeply ingrained the culture the beatles are -- ♪ >> reporter: many of their songs can be sung, critics claim the book doesn't tell us anything we haven't been told countless times in countless books written about them since their split in 1970. >> the further and further away we get from the source, the sense of scraping the bottom of
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the barrel becomes ever stronger and this is the bottom of the barrel. we've reached the bottom of the barrel. this is john lennon's shopping list. ♪ >> reporter: lennon's name always came first on the beatles song writing critics but remain insecure about how the world so you his contribution. in one letter to george martin he wrote 50% of the lyrics for "eleanor rigby" were written by me. >> his fury or passion, he wrote things down. >> reporter: is releasing the personal correspondence of a man whose been dead coming up on 32 years going too far? >> the only motivation to release something like this is to make money. >> reporter: if the number of fans who turns this simple crosswalk into a traffic hazard is anything to go by, there's a
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lot of beating to flog. >> the vice presidential debate is getting more attention than usual. we'll look at what both running mates have to do to push their campaign forward. you're watching cbs "this morning". we saw that last tide commercial
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>> ton
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>> some news anchors seem almost addicted to the polling data. >> i don't know about you but one of the first things i try to do in the morning is check the gallup tracking poll on the race for the president. [ laughter ] >> me i get up, have a half a grapefruit, do a little jazzercise and then i check the gallup tracking poll. >> too funny. in some of the most scenic places in america, people are building big houses. is this the right thing to have in a national park? one homeowner this morning is
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going to talk to us and show us what conservationists like robert redford are saying about
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good morning, everybody. it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to cbs "this morning." the two candidates for vice president will debate tonight. how will it change this presidential race. we'll go inside the kennedy white house during the cuban missile crisis. first here's what's been happening in the world and what we've been covering on cbs "this morning." >> the achilles heel he has is president obama's record. >> tonight the focus will be on the vice presidential candidates as they face off in their only debate. >> i'm looking forward to it. i really am. >> the pressure is on biden to try to stop some of that
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momentum or at least change the subject. >> the romney campaign is running away from some of their positions like unwanted step children but we'll hold them to them. >> been one month since an attack in benghazi, libya killed ambassador chris stevens and three other americans. >> they defended their decision not to send additional security. >> rescue crews are hunting for one last missing man during a parking garage collapse. >> it's been stained by a new report detailing systematic doping by armstrong and his teammates. >> do you think the bears are bad? >> no, i don't think they are bad bears. i think they are very hungry bears. >> turns out lennon who was lot more than loved and he wrote it all down. >> we reached the bottom of the barrel. this is john lennon's shopping list. >> lindsay and her mom were at a club in new york until 4:00 a.m. and got in a fight over money.
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the appleteeny doesn't fall far from the tree. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and charlie rose is in los angeles. vice presidential debates usually don't mean that much but tonight's debate between vice president joe biden and congressman paul ryan has become a high stakes affair as the presidential race gets tighter. this just released quinnipiac university-cbs nes-"new york times" poll of likely voters shows governor mitt romney now leads president obama by o one-point in colorado. in wisconsin the president leads by three points after leading by six points last month. >> cbs news political director john dickerson is in dayton, ohio with a look at the importance of tonight's debate. yukon, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. >> what your looking for tonight? >> reporter: i'm looking for something from either candidate that reinfors one of the main
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underlying story lines for both candidate. for joe biden does he reinforce this idea that the white house is tired and out of ideas. that's what the romney campaign has been pushing. does ryan underline that the ticket is basically hiding their true beliefs and true numbers. if either one of those does that it carries on the story line. otherwise it's fodder for a couple of days and disappears. >> john, there's a generation gap between the vice president and the congressman. how do you think that will affect the tone of the debate if at all? >> reporter: well, it will be an interesting thing to watch. you can affect it in terms of tone. remember when geraldine ferraro debated bush and snapped back at him on foreign policy. there could be a situation where joe biden can look a little, you know, look sonny and that would end up being a gap. other than that younger voters
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are with president obama so not a big electoral impact. >> if you go inside our cbs "new york times" poll we see that myrle has a lead in three battleground states over president obama on the question of being a strong leader. how worrisome is that for the obama campaign? >> reporter: that's a problem because the question here for people who are undecided is who will take control of these problems and fix them and that's what mitt romney showed or that's what they liked about him in that last debate and that's what being a president is all about. mitt romney has very strong numbers, the president's numbers are weak and that's really a central question for this election nuclear weapon expect them to attack more what ryan said in his budget, more of what the democrats attacking what governor romney said in the first debate? >> reporter: i think so. i think there's going to be an
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effort to try to pin ryan down as to what he believes and what romney believes. there's a theme there that biden can work with. ryan has been quite specific in his career, the details of his specificity in the past is different from what romney believes now. if biden can exploit that and makes it took like they are hiding their true intention that's what the obama people are praying for in terms of a good outcome. >> john dickerson, thank you. "fortune" magazine is out this morning with a new "40 under 40" list. it rates the top 40 nifrtinnova in the field. marissa myer, ceo of yahoo! is number three. mark zuckerberg is number two. and number one is larry page who is co-founder and ceo of google and google partner is sergey
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brin also in the top five. guess who else is on the list. we're feeling prouder than usual. there he is, our cbs news president david rose he cracked the top ten. did we see david rose at the newsstand buying 50 copies of the magazine? >> we have to get chris on that list our executive producer. a new survey finds 1/3 of all workers in the past year used a bogus excuse to call in sick. career builder says some of the excuses are whacky. one employee said he was upset after watching the "hunger games." all right. i wondered if he kept his own job after that. another said a dead grandmother was being exhumed for a police investigation. if you're playing hookey beware. 29% of bosses checked up to verify an illness. 5% had other employees call a suspected faker. 14% drove by the employee's
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home. and i know, gayle, some people just check their facebook page and sometimes people are out sick and then tweet that they are at a sports game or, you know, doing something. >> that's why the best advice is always go to work. charlie rose, i don't think you've ever called in sick. >> really? >> mr. rose? >> rarely. i love it too much. >> by the way does charlie like animal? i'm just joshing with you since you left me hanging earlier. >> charlie loves animals. >> there you go. charlie rose. what kind of animals does
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modern technology we know is great but it can be literally a pain in the neck. we'll show you how to avoid that pain on cbs "this morning". we'll be right back. better bret so on august eighth we woke up a sleepy town to show that eating well can be easy and delicious with jennie-o turkey bacon and sausage cooked thoroughly to 165 definitely very good it's excellent this is delicious makes me want to eat breakfast more it's time for a better breakfast i can't stop eating this make the switch look for jennie-o at a store near you
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some aerosols may just mix with them. can febreze remove them? [ moderator ] describe the smell. it's very pleasant. some kind of flower maybe? ♪ awww, oh yuck! [ male announcer ] febreze air effects doesn't mix, it actually removes odors so you can breathe happy. that make kids happy. and even fewer that make moms happy too. with wholesome noodles and bite sized chicken, nothing brings you together like chicken noodle soup from campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. not quite knowing what the next phase was going to be,
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♪ our national parks belong to all americans but some of the land inside the parks is private property. that means the owners can build anything they want on it. now some of those homeowners are being accused of ruining the beauty of parks. we'll show you what the government is now doing about it and why it may not do more. >> are you going to break out into a chorus of "this land is your land"? right now it's time for health watch with dr. holly phillips. >> good morning. in today's health watch beware of text neck. text neck is a term coined to describe the modern malady. neck aches and headaches caused by using mobile devices. if you're reading on your
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smartphone or laptop you are hunched over. the average human head weighs about ten pounds upright. for every inch you tilt your head forward the pressure on the spine doubles. so if you're looking at a smartphone in your lap your neck is holding up what feels like 20 or 30 pounds. all that extra pressure can strain your spine and lead to head, neck and back pain and the head forward position can cause more than just neck strain. experts say slouching can reduce lung capacity up to 30%. lack of oxygenated blood can lead to circulation and vascular problems. our gadgets aren't going away any time soon. to avoid long term problems keep your feet plat on the floor, roll your shoulders back and keep your head straight. take a break every 20 minutes. if you put those devices down and look up you'll feel a lot better.
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i'm dr. holly phillips. [ bonnie ] i felt, with sensitive teeth, i had limits put on me. when i went to my dentist, he had said, "this portion of cbs "this morning" is sponsored by sensodyne. nine out of tendency at any times recommend sensodyne. really clean, and i didn't want to not have that again. my dentist suggested that i switch to sensodyne. when i went to sensodyne it was as if i was still using my old toothpaste, but it has an added benefit, which will help take away my sensitivity. it's a life changer, it really is. it makes you go from grumpy back to happy again. it's a life changer, it really is. are made with sweet cherries and the crisp, clean taste of our cranberries. i cannot tell a lie -- 'tis tasty. okay, george washington, did you take my truck out last night? 'tis tasty. ♪ use freedom and get cash back. ♪ack. ♪ five percent at best buy. ♪ wow my definition is high. activate your 5% cash back at
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the national park service is mounting this morning that a 30 acre piece of private land in zion national park will not be developed. it's welcome news for conservationists but a growing number of private homes are being built in some of these protected areas. >> 300 million people visit our nation's national parks each year and you don't think of parks as place where's you can build a vacation home. people are putting up mcmansions in some of the most pristine places in the united states. our national parks have been called america's best idea, places untouched by time, where
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the ground reaches for the sky and the water appears to fall from it. >> you can see the storm coming up. >> hank and mariangela landau built this vacation overwhelm inside zion national park six years ago. >> it's really pretty incredible to be living in a place that is surrounded by this beauty that is unplugged from, if you will, the matrix of life. >> reporter: with a front yard that overlooks the dome it's hard to blame them for wanting to blame them. >> they don't belong inside a park. >> what do you say to them? >> this is private land. do you want me to tell you take your private land and sell it to your neighbor. >> there's 11,000 pieces of private land inside our national parks. from yosemite to yellow stone
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many have homes or homes building on them. many ended up inside them as fashion, expanded. >> that's where you run into the conflict. >> will rogers runs the trust for public land. >> there's a lot of land out here and these houses are fairly sporadic. >> how big of a deal is this? >> it's a really big deal. it's like putting up a fast food chain in the middle of the national mall and i think you can see an example of that right up the road. >> he's talking about this. what critics call a mcmansion being built on a bluff overlooking a valley in zion. >> all of a sudden there's this big house up on the hill. it's like are they going build more? what's happening here? >> what's happening is budget cuts. in the 1960s congress established the land and water conservation fund. $900 million a year paid for with offshore oil drilling from royalties. that was used to buy up private
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lands inside national parks when landowners decide to sell. two third of the oil money is now routinely spent by congress on other programs. leaving the parks unable to compete with wealthy buyers. >> there are more and more people with the means to have two and three and four homes and even if they are using them for a few weeks a year they like to have them in iconic landscapes. >> yet some members of congress blame the park service for wasting money expanding park boundaries instead of buying up the land inside them. just 3% of national park land is privately owned. most of it is still vast open space. but the fear is that private land could be sub divided and some day you can look down a valley and see a neighborhood. >> once you start something it's hard to bring it back. >> robert redford has been an outspoken advocate of preserving the national parks ever since he shot "butch cassidy and the sundance kid."
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he worries the government no longer has the funds from text the parks from more development. >> the national marks here in this country are the greatest place in earth. let's leave something for our future generations so they don't have to see this either in a film or photos. they can see it with their own eyes. >> you came pretty close to potentially having a couple of houses on this land in >> very close. >> without government funds, will rogers organization had to find a private donor who bought this land for sale at the base of tabernacle dome. dozens of homes could have been built here but now the land will be gifted to the park service. >> had that not happened we might have seen a mcmansion going up. >> just up the road the landaus said they built their home to fit into the landscape not a trophy home. >> do you feel you're picked on. >> we've been hurt that's disparaging about us being here
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and having no right to be here. >> the park had opportunity to buy land around here and haven't had the opportunity to do so. >> what's next and how will it play itself out? >> this year so far congress allocated $160 million for the park service to buy up some of this land as it comes up for sale. they say they have $2 billion worth of priorities so it's not enough. >> are there people would will buy it up that don't want to build houses. >> land values have dropped. you also have more people with means to buy it. >> thank you. good to see you. 50 years ago this month the united states was on the brink of war with the soviet union. a revealing set of kennedy white house documents have come out. we'll ask douglas brinkley what it tells us about the cuban missile crisis and president kennedy on cbs "this morning." your local news is next.
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has maintained the closest surveillance of the soviet military buildup on the island of cuba. within the past week unmistakable evidence has established the fact that a series of offensive missile sites is now in preparation on that imprisoned island. >> welcome back to cbs "this
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morning." i'm charlie rose in los angeles. norah o'donnell is in new york. in october 1962, 50 years ago, president john f. kennedy told americans what was happening 90 miles off the florida coast. this morning the national archives and the kennedy presidential library released a new collection of documents from the cuban missile crisis. >> the 2700 pages come from the archives of robert kennedy his brother's attorney general and closest adviser. presidential hit-and-run dou douglas hinkly is here. what have we learned. >> i finished looking at the famous 13 days. robert kennedy wrote a memoir called 13 days. now we can see and it will be online from the kennedy library all the handwritten notes that robert f. kennedy took either in pencil, you can see his doodles,
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how he's responding to the fay muse x-com meetings and watch the mind of robert kennedy progress. it's a wide opportunity for somebody to do a new book on robert kennedy and the cuban missile crisis and the missile crisis in general. >> what district attorney we learn here in terms of robert kennedy that we did not know about his role because clearly this was a time in which he came of age in terms of national security matters with his brother. >> absolutely. well, what's been declassified and opened up now covers cuba policy from '61 to '63 and we can see how consumed rfk was about. it stood out on a page he said "nobody in our administration will agree on anything on the same on cuba" meaning he was getting frustrated there were so many different opinions and at
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the end his brother was going to have to make the big decisions. i found stuff on operation m mongoose. >> what's interesting about this is president kennedy learned the lessons from the bay of pigs disaster especially as to how he relied and how much he relied on the military advisers especially generals and always been assumed that bobby kennedy, the attorney general, had some influence on the president in listening to his own self. >> you nailed it, charlie. that's what i'm finding as being the most interesting part. you're seeing a skepticism up to the military leadership by both kennedys. we don't have john kennedy's detailed notes like this. bobby is acting almost as social secretary of all these meetings. you can see his skepticism on everything from different statistics being put up to how many people could end up being killed. the kennedy library has to show
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on the brink of nearly going to war and one of the interesting documents is the letter kennedy or the speech john f. kennedy never delivered talking about to the american people about war meaning that we had just bombed cuban soviet missile sites. >> up until now rfk's widow, ethel ken dean her children have been reluctant release these documents. why now 50 years later? >> it's in your last comment, 50 years in the cuban missile crisis. there's been pressure on her to release documents. when her husband was killed in '6 she had a clause which gives her control over this material. it was unusual but the murder of your husband is an unusual event. she decided now, the last hope that the john f. kennedy library in boston might build a robert kennedy library museum with these papers as a centerpiece.
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that hasn't come to fruition and she decided to showcase what her husband did, one of his most famous moments how he hoped the lead our country away from war during the cuban missile crisis. >> why not earlier? >> there's still a lot not being released, charlie, because there's a lot of personal -- these personal papers mixed with professional papers and it was too painful for her to go through all of that. the decades have gone on, and she's sort of getting her house in order right now and decided this is the first installment. later we'll get more rfk papers. he was a bit of a writer. john f. kennedy was a person of the private conversation more but rfk liked documents things. we'll be having more batches of materials opening up in the coming years. >> a treasure trove for historians. thank you. good to see you. >> thank you. >> and bryan adams has sold more than 65 million records over the
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past three decades. and the rock star has another passion, photography. this morning he'll show us a new look filled with portraits of
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♪ you're welcome bryan. >> summer of '69 one of bryan adams hit songs. he started making photos along with his music. in the new book called "exposed." he shares photos he's taken ranging from marlon anderson ic
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queen elizabeth. you said you got expelled for being disorderly, your grades were horrendous. i'm so impressed. >> delinquency on a massive level. >> you liked music and art. >> exactly. i always sort of focused my attention to going in that direction, and much to the chagrin of my family, became a musician so was interested in art as well. >> when you're doing your photography you said your main focus is to try to capture a memory. >> sure. that's only because people ask what photography is about. how do you analyze it. i would just say it's capturing a memory. because if i go through the books of family photographs i got for example that's what is it. it makes me think where i was and what i was doing. >> the subject and people you capture in this book incredible. including there from mick jagger, even queen elizabeth you got to spend five minutes with her.
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what was that like? >> that was for her golden jubilee. >> asked her to sit in that chair and she thought it was funny because she was sitting next to the boots. i was given five minutes with her because i was part of the team of people from the commonwealth, you know, new zealand, australia, south africa and canada, i was the representative. so i was given five minutes to do some photographs with her. >> what makes a good subject to photograph? >> everyone is a good subject. everyone is. just about spending some time. >> you think so? >> i really do. the bigger the character the better. >> when did you know you could do this? >> even shy is an attribute. snook shy is an attribute. >> of course it is. >> when they said bryan adams is coming and he's a photographer, i honest to goad thought it was somebody else. i didn't know it was bryan adams the singer.
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you can take great pictures. >> i've had musicians come in and say you look a lot like -- i do? i am. >> how does this happen for you? >> it sort of happened because i did album covers in the '90s and documents by work on tour. i just had a lot of fun with it. it wasn't until i found a good printer to make my crappie negatives to look respectable that i got excited about the whole art of it. >> how did you get people like mick jagger, lindsay lohan, all the different subjects you have in here, how did you get them to sit for you or agree to be photographed. >> a lot of the photographs are commissions from different magazines, and, you know, i knew amy threw other people in london and i asked her if she wanted to do some pictures. >> amy winehouse. >> yes. we became friends. in fact, the last photograph session of her which was for
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"harper's bazaar" in america we did together, amy asked me to do with her. we became friends. >> you also seem to like penises. elton john wrote the forward. >> don't get shy now. elton john wrote the forward and he said that 47th birthday what did you give elton john. >> i didn't know what to give him so i gave him a photograph of my penis. >> may i can why? look at norah's face. >> thought he would appreciate it. >> elton describes it as a lovely portrait. >> it's now in a big gold frame. >> i'm thinking of all the things to do, clearly you have a scene of humor too. >> he does as well. subsequently, you know, we've become very good friends. i hope so. >> i asked in the green room does he feel like a rock star
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because music is how most know you. >> i work very hard as a musician. on saturday night i'm playing california, thousand oaks and i'm on the bare bones tour. i'll run down 30 years of music. i just keep -- i love making music. hard to get that out of your blood. >> your songs are iconic. why put all your photographs in a book. a lot of people have hobby, photography. >> i don't think of this as a hobby. anything i've involved myself in it's been, you know, i sort of dedicate 100% myself to it to make it real. this is 12 years of work. >> beautifully done. >> thank you. i'm proud of it. i want people to know i do it. i want people to see it. some are beautiful. >> get some good exercise. >> thank you. >> congratulations. >> nice of you.
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>> we're glad to have you. the name of the book is called "exposed." available on and be sold by retailers starting on halloween. >> "homeland" has won many awards and millions of loyal fans have just start ad new season on showtime. we'll ask the creators about the secret to their success on cbs "this morning" going back to l.a. we'll be right back.
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. "homeland" won six emmy awards last month including best drama. it features a captured u.s. marine who returns a hero but
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later suspected as turning to terrorism. >> i had you vetted by my search committee, background check by the fbi, turned you inside out. what did we miss? what flaw in your character, what deep abiding secret. i need to know in a need to know now. >> i've been in a taliban cell for several years. i didn't get much chance to misbehave. >> axs gansa and howard gordon are here, producers of "homeland." what is it about "homeland." it's done well. what is it that makes it, everyone i know once they see it gets captured. >> it's a question we're asked all the time and our first response is we really don't know exactly what it is but it's, you know, it's the sum of its parts. it's a great group of writers in the writers room. it's an amazing cast in front of
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the camera. and it's just a collective, you know, creative experience that seems to be working and it's a miracle. >> based on an israeli series who saw the israeli series and said eureka this is a great home we can bring it home. >> i wish it was that simple. our agent had come back from israel where he represents the company which shoots the israeli version of the show and he called me. it was the last season of "24" and said howard i got your new show. one of those, simple as that. i went yeah, yeah. maybe it's something alex and i can do together. i marched into his room let's do a show together. it wasn't for another six months that we looked at it when "24" was done. it was a process of -- some significant reinvention. >> what does it share that "24" had? >> it shares the thrill of "24."
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the way we end episodes, usually with something, you know, gripping. >> what's interesting about this is unlike the israeli series there's a cia agent, obviously, played by claire danes. she was obvious for you. >> claire was the person that we wrote the part -- we had her in mind. in early drafts of the script we called the character claire. hopefully she would read the script. never believed in a million years she would do it. it was just another fortunate event. >> what's the mystery about him today? >> you mean -- >> will he, it's played brilliantly by damien. do most viewers know for sure so this or there's something that may not be developing. >> good question. it's one we had to ask ourselves at the conclusion of last season when he forestalled this catastrophic event at the behest of his daughter. and he actually had pitched to
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his -- we didn't know if that meant he was trying to keep him at arm's length, get out of a very tough situation. we test exactly what that means in the second season. you learn for those of you watch that he's committed to -- >> pulling off this huge -- >> something but without tremendous internal conflict. >> next season is the one we're currently in. your thinking about the next season already or now just developing all the episodes for this one. >> we're in the process of writing the finale for the second season. >> don't tell me about that. >> we're sworn to silence. we're naturally beginning to think about the corner we painted ourselves in the finale. >> are you informed by what's happening every day. you have an issue whether israel
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does something with respect to iran, that's a consideration in their own politic council but you have it happening right here. you're influenced by what's going on in the world? >> we did. we sit up a global sort of circumstance, a possible strike by israel on iran. everyoe has to watch how we play out that reality. norah? >> all right, charlie i have to say one of my favorite shows although i haven't been able to see the two new episodes from this season so i'm on pins and needles to find out what's going on. great interview. >> i had a marathon the other day because after a while you get all caught up in the buzz you say i want to know what it's all about. last weekend i caught up on season one. it is addictive. once anybody watches it, they say i want to know exactly what happens. well done. >> there's also the question of
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believability. last week a former hostage criticized some of the scenes in "homeland" calling them ridiculous. do you worry -- why your responding that way? >> because, at some level some of it is -- >> it's movie. >> it's a movie and what we're most mindful of is making sure we're true to characters and finding an emotional integrity. fein some of the things may not necessarily reflect certain aspects of reality, certainly it does emotionally and specifically to that character. >> and how attractive is claire's character to damien's character? what's the tension between the two of them? >> it's a doomed love affair. these are star crossed lovers these two and both damaged people and recognize something in each other and the chemistry, the attraction is very strong. >> like life and death.
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>> and traumatized by the same fence. >> have to go. alex gansa and
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CBS This Morning
CBS October 11, 2012 7:00am-9:00am EDT

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2012) Musician Bryan Adams; 'Homeland' creators Howard Gordon and Alex Gansa. New. (HD) (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Charlie 16, Aspen 11, Romney 10, U.s. 9, Biden 9, Cbs 8, John Lennon 8, Us 7, Colorado 6, Joe Biden 6, Ryan 6, Obama 5, Libya 5, Robert Kennedy 5, Benghazi 5, America 5, Los Angeles 4, Taliban 4, Malala Yousufzai 4, Paul Ryan 4
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